The Columbia spy. and literary register. (Columbia, Pa.) 1848-1848, September 30, 1848, Image 1

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NEW SERIES, VOL. 2, NO. 13..]
W. SCHREYER, Editor and Publisher.
'Odes—Front Street, three doors above Locust.
Traus.—The Sett is published every Saturday morning
at the low price of SI. per annum IN ADVANCE, or
one dollar and fifty cents, if not paid within one month of
the time of subscribing. Single copies,THREE CENTS.
paNo paper will be discontinued until all arreamges are
No subscription received, ox paper discontinued, for a
less period than sir months..
Letters to receive attention, must be post-paid.
Fifteen lines or less to the square.]
Advertisements will be inserted three times at the rate
sot $l. per square: for every subsequent insertion after the
third, 25 cents will be charged. The number of inscruons
desired must be marked, or the advertisement will be con
tinued until ordered oat, and charged accordingly.
A. liberal deduction will be made on the above prices yearly advertisers.
lIE Bth ,ession of this Institution will tom•
mence on the loth of September, 1848.
ring the present season the Principal has purchased
a large and handsome building, and adjacent to it erected
another, so that he is prepared to accommodate a large
number of students.
The course 01 instruction embraces all the branches of
a complete English and Mathematical education, togeth
er with the Laun, Greek, French and German languages.
The charge for tuition, boarding, &c., for the winter
session of 26 weeks, is 345. For a quarter of 12 weeks,
$3O. Circulars, or any additional particulars, can be ob
tained by addressing the Principal by letter or otherwise
at the Academy. J. P. incicensuAhr,
Marietta, Sept. 2,1848.-31* Principal.
DE. 2117NTE73213
cea warrants the American people in soliciting for
treatment the
that can be found in the couttry, in secret and all diseases
of the urinary organs. It acts first by purging off all irri
tating matter from the system which aggravates the dis
ease and at the same time acts upon the secretions
through the medium of the blood, by which all vestiges of
the sypilitic taint are eradicated from the system It also
cradtcates secondary syphillis, cures whites or leucor
rhea in women, and is a general purifier of the system.
Be sure to ask for Hunter's Indian Vegetable Panacea.
Price SI per bottle. For sale by
September 2,1948. W. A. LEADER.
wow IS 'TIE TII%
TO SAYE MONEY. By calling at the cheapest
CLOTHING STORY. under the sun you can save
twenty per eent,
C. LPN Y 8 Co., Prom Street, one door above Schrei
ner's Row, would respectfully cull the attention of the
citizens of Columbia and vicinity to their large and splen
did assortment of
Consisting of French Broadcloth Coats of all f!. and
descriptions, Pants, Vests, Cops, Handkerchiefs, Cravats,
Stocks. Suspenders, Carpet Bags, &e., &c.
C. LEVY & Co., flatter themselves that they can sell
the cheapest Clothing in Columbia, or any where else:i
and if you do not believe it, just give them a call.
Columbia, August 19, 1848.-2 m
( 1 . L. RELLING, Herb Doctor, late of Marietta,
IL/. begs leave to inform his friends and the public gen
erally, that he has removed to the house of Henry Martin,
next door to Boyle's Hotel, Front street Columbia, Pa.
Whilst he returns his sincere thanks for the very liberal
encouragement hitherto received in the practice of his
profession, be respectfully acquaints them that he con
tinues as usual the PRACTICE OF MEDICINE, in all its
various branches, and will attend, either by day or night
all those who may have occasion for his services.
Columbia, July 1, 1548.—1 f
Grvx 2VERY MAN WHAT 118 MEETTS.-1. do certify that
having been attacked with a violent disease, I called on
Dr. C. L. /Ceiling who restored me to perfect health in a
few days, by bin excellent Herb medicinei. I can re
commend him to all who are in any way afflicted.
Columbia n Pa. S. LAZARD.
LEWIS TREDENICK & Co, late from Philadel
phia, dealers in HATS and CAPS, would most res
pectfully beg leave to inform the citizens of Columbia
and its vicinity, that they have purchased the old and
well known Hat Manufacturing Establishment kept by
Jon V.A.t70112A1 for many years, next door to J. Felix's
Jewelry Store, Front Street, Columbia, Pa., where they
intend to spare no pains and means to carry on the above
business in all its various branches. Their stock con
sits in part of fine Mole Skin, Deaver, Nutria, and Cas
tor HATS. Also, a splendid assortment of Pearl and
Braid Summer HATS of the latest fashion and style, to.
gether with a good assortment of CAPS of every size,
price, and quality. New style Silk Hats, which we have
just received .from Philadelphia, and which we will sell
at city prices.
With the confidence resulting front en experience of a
number of years with one of the first hatters in Philadel
phia, will guarantee us in saying, that for fashion, neat
ness, durability, and CHEAPNESS, we cannot be sur
passed by any establishment in the Union.
Columbia, June 3,1848.-4 f.
NRW S'2o 13. E.
'YU übscribers Respectfully inform their
friend. and the public, that they have taken the Store
ormerly occupied by 8. B . 13oude & Co., corner of Locust
and Front Streets, and are now opening an entire new
Smelt of Goods, purchased at the present very low prices,
among which are
Olive, Brown, and Blue Cloths; French, English,and
American Black and Bliie•Black Cassimeres ; Striped,
Plaid, and Figured Cassimeres, Satinets, Summer Cloths,
Gambroons; Low priced Summer .Studs. Cords and Bea.
verteens, &e.
Grenadines, Organdies, Passlins, Barege. Silk Tissue.
Lawns, Ginghams, and Black and Blue-Black Oro de
Ithines, Plain and Striped Black Silks, Fancy Dress Silks,
New Style Chamelies, ALSO, Calicoes, Miding, Checks,
Gingham', Ticking, Charnbreyse, Linen and Cotton Table
Diaper,Napains, Gloves, Cotton, Alpaca, and Silk Hose,
New Style Bonnet Trimmings, &c.&c. ALSO,
Sugars Coffees. Teas, Mackerel, Herring, Molasses, Fish
and Sperm Oils, Soaps, Candles, Spices, Am., &c.,&c.
Our goods are all NW and eelected with great care,
and we hope by strict attention to business, to receive a
share of custom of our friends and the public. All kinds
of Country Produce taken In at the brat prices.
Columbia, March 25, 1843--tf
PETER iiirnaiiisr, Jr.
BALD 8E 1 A.1)
Gaffgads' Bed Reads, and all with Bad Hair,
Avenue D., New York, cerdfies that his head was entirely
bald on the top, and by the use of two 3s. bottles of Jones's
Coral Hair Restorative, he has a good crop of hair, and
will soon have it long and thick.
Mr. William Jackson. of en Liberty street. Pittsburgh,
Pa., certifies On the 3d of February, 1847, that Mr.
Thomas Jackson's head, on the top. was entirely bald
for 15 years, and that by using two 3s. bottles of Jonc's
coral Hair Restorative, the hair is growing fast and thick,
and will soon be entirely restored.
Gray Heads! Gray Heads! Read—l hereby certify
that my was turning gray. arid Am since I have
used Jones% Coral Hair Remorortive it has entirely ceased
ailings—ts growing fast, and has a fine dark look. Before
I used Jones's Coral Hair,ltestorative I combed out hand.
falls of hair daily. W. Tasman, 92 Klngst" N.Y.
Mr. Power, a er, of Fulton st.. had his hiur choked
up with dandruir, and Jones's Coral Hair Restorative en
tirely cured it.
Do you want to dress, beautify, and make your hair soft
a nd fine. Read—l, Henry E. Cullen, late barber on board
the steamboat South America, do certify that Jones's
Coral Hair Restorative is the best article I ever used for
dressing, softening, cleansing, and keeping the hair a
long time in order ; all my customers preferred it to any
tldag else.
Sold only u. N. York at 82 Chatham street ; and by R,
WILLIAMS, Agent for Columbia. it:24,484m
-monarinrci m m `:w aciazzr.
Betweou York, le and Ca
lumbla.—The President and Directors of
the B a ltimore and Susquehanna Rail Road
Company having consented to CalltinZtt the MORNING
'TRAIN berMeen the above places.
tg-The Car will leave Columbia DAlLYOundirysez.
canted! at 6 o'clock, A. M., and the Train will leave
W'rightevillo at dI o'clock. Returning, the Train will
leave York at 9 o'clock. A. M.
Apnl 17, 1%17
33usinco5 Mirectorn.
To persons advertising in the Spy by the year. there
will be no extra charge. Subscribers can have the Spy
and their card inserted for one year by paying Sliio in
advance, or if they have paid (or the paper, 50 cts. for the
card. Those who arc not,,subscribers we will charge Sl
for Inserting their card one year.
Attorney. Locust Street, between Front and Second Sts.
Attorney. Walnut St.. between Front and Second
Physician, corner of Locust and Second streets
No•• 3 & 4. Wnlnut street. nhnve snrr'• Hotel
JEWELUY &rang, No. 1, Schreiner's Row, Front Street
Corner of Front and Walnut Strum, Columbia. Foyle
'f. Or Lv P . 1.%•-wir ' 01 v I
J. D. & J. 'WRIGHT,
Dry Goods Merchants, LOCUM, st, 3rd door below r.'nd .1
Dry Goods Aferchants. Locust street, below the Dank.
W. & 8. PATTON,
Dry Goods M reboots, S. E. corner or Locust & Front at
• •• • V . • • tit . •• t
Merchant Tailor, Front street, 2d door nhove Locust st
Merchant Tailors Front St., between Locust and Walnut
Clothing Merchant, No. 42, Front street
Druggist, Front Street, between Loma and Walnut Ste
Druggist, Front et, between Locust and Walnut its.
Druggist, P..ehreiners Row, Front street.
Hatters, Front Street, a few doors below Herr's Hotel
No. 2, Sebreiner's ? low, Front at.
Cabinet Maker, corner of Third and Locust Street
Mencructurer, Locust street. opposite Haldeman's Store
Boot and Shoe Manufacturer, adjoining lierrle Hotel
Manufacturer, Second, between Locust and Walnut Bt.
Manufacturer, Front at, between Locust and Walnut at
Boot and Shoe Manufacturer. Front, below Locust st
~ ~. .. ,
Manufacturer, Locust street, opposite the Town Hall.
Shoe-Finding Store, Locust street, above Front street.
Variety Store, No 41, Front on.
rjrn. r t tir• nn . st nt Rf
Bonk seller and Stationer. Front st. 3d door above Locust
Lumber Merchant and Master Builder, L ocust street
Paper Hanger, hr., second. between Cherry & Union et
Herb Doctors, Front Street, next door to 13oyle's Hotel
HAIR DRESSER. back of Herr's Hotel. Walnut street.
And Tin-plate worker, Front at, lust below the Depot
TYRANTS as well as Monopolies must fall, so
must prices. That is a (act which can be proved by
calling at the Old Established Clocx, W.secn, and Jmv.
tome Stand of John Felix, Front street, a few doors
below Herr's Washington Hotel.
1504„,„..1- 4 - ___ The undersigned havinejust return.
, ed from Philadelphia and New York,
where he has purchased, at the pre.
lerll very low prices, a large and splendid assortment of
of every description, which, together with his former ex
tensive stock, he is determined to sell on quick and at
small advances. Now is is your time if you wish to
purchase JEWELRY of the very best quality. and at
astonishing low prices. The following-embraces some of
the leading articles of his magnificent stock:
- - - -
full Jeweled; Gold and Silver Lepi»e, Quartier, and Eng
lish Watches; Gold and Silver Miniature Cases; Silver
Table. Tea, Salt, and Mustard Spoons; Silver Sugar
Tongs, Butter Knives, &c.; Silver scissor Hooks, Silver
Combs and Hair Dana, Silver and Steel Belt Slides. Gold
and Silver Spectacles. Spectacle Glasses. Silver Thim
bles, Gold and Silver Pencils and Pens. German Silver
Spectacle Cases; German Silver Table and Tea Spoons;
Gold Fob and Guard Chains, Steel do.: Gold, Silver, and
Steel Watch Keys; Bracelet Clasps. Ear-Rings, ringer-
Rings ' Breast Pins and Bosom Studs of every description ;
Card Cases. Steel Purse Rings and Tassels. Bag and
Purse Clasps; a large assortment of Silk Twists,Shell
Side and Back Combs; Pen Knives, Pistols, Spy Gasses,
Music Boxes, Pocket Books and Purses, together with u.
large variety of other useful and ornamental articles
usually kept ita Jewelry Stores.
Particular attention paid to repairing Clocks, 'Watches,
and Jewelry—and all work warranted.
Thankful for past favors. the subscriber solicits a con
tinuance of the same—which he flatters himself to merit
from his experience and by a strict attOHNention
FEL to bus X. iness.
• - - -
N. B. Remember the place. it is in Front street,
a few doors ramovv Herr's Washington Hotel. Colum
bia. Pa., where you can buy cheap and good Jewelry,
and warranted to give satisfaction 111 every instance or
have your money refunded. J. F.
Columbia, August 19, Ibl -1y
WANTED a first rate Wagon maker, to take
charge of a shop and cen y on the business on his
own hook. above the Depot. A shop will be rented to a
good mechanic at about Sl5 per annum, and at least
51.20 worth of work given by the subscriber himself to
start on the first year. The work is principally on heavy
Ore Wagons. Tor further particulars address
August 19. 18.14.-2 m Columbia, Pa.
Lewis Tredentek dc Co.'s Fashionable HAT
& CAP Store, first door below John Felix's Jewelry afore,
where you can always get a Fashionable Hat or Cap at
the lowest city price. Call and examine our NOW Style
and judge for yonrwlves. TREDENICK. & Co..
Augusts, 184:4-ti Front Street, Columbia, Pa.
OF THE head, fate and hands, such as scum.
erysipelas, saltrheum. Itch, sores, sore heads, tali,
freckles, sunburn, 'minnow. yellows dark disfigured skin
are cured. When these canoes are removed, persons
who use the bath freely should remember that more than
water is required to remove the humor from the pores.
I have seen persons who have had filthy skin diatom...a,
for years,and alter trying everything in vain, have been
cured by washing the akin with Jones's Italian Chemical
Soap, and can conscientiously offer it for any or the
above complaints. It is particularly adapted to persons
from the sunny Eolith: They would find their skin much
whiter, clearer and smoother by its vse. But they must
be sure to ask for Jones's Chemical Soap, as there are
numerous counterfeits. Price 50 cents. For sale by A.
Williams, agent for Columbia. ati26'4B-tdeco4
4 EBTORA.TII TE Jones's Coral Hair Restorative
.1. will soars the Hair to grow on the head or face.. By
outing a 3s. bottle the whiskers and beard mays va
red to any reasonable extent.
Sold orally`n N. York, at 82 Chatham street. and by
WILLIAM. Agent for Columbia. r2-I,4fLain
She lay before me in her little shroud,
Her pale hands soaly folded on her breast,
As if o'erwearied, she had sank to rest.
To dream of heaven s and of the radiant crowd
That tread its golden pavements. Not a trace
Of dying anguish lingered on her face:
But on her lips a sweetly serious. smile
Still seemed to play—a token front The Lord
Of bliss won her sinless spirii poured.
Then came a thought of Him who blessed, erewhilc,
Young children—" Suffer them to come to me ""
Still thrilled that heavenly voice upon my car,
And my heart answered, as I dropped a tear.
Thy will be done !—we leave our child with 'Thee
When over her sweet face the coffin lid
Was closed for ever, and with tents we gave
Our loveliest to the keeping of the grave,
(And who that knew her would our tears forbid?)
" Tic a sad world," said one, '• a world of woe,
Where sorrow reigns supreme." Yet frommy heart
The all-sustaining hope did not depart;
But to its impulse true, I answered- 0 1%7'o!
The world has much of good—nor seldom Joy
Over our spirits broods with radiant wing!
Gladness from grief, and life front death, may spring;
Treasures are ours the grave cannot destroy,
Then chide not harshly our instructress stern,
Whose solemn lessons Wisdom bids us learn!"
Of all the titles woman fair—
Pear woman—here can ever bear—
Though all ere holy words to me,
Associate in my heart to be,
With holy thoughts and things—
Yet one among them ever brings
Such gushing feelings on its wings—
Such memories of Love and Care—
Of Trust and Faith In days that were,
Of Hope and Joy for time to come—
Of Truth—of Chastity—and florae—
, That of all others, that I feel,
I love thee best in woe or *veal.
It is not Sister—Love—Bride ;
'Tis dearer, far, than all beside;
in all the chequered way of life,
Her hand in mine, I'll whisper—wtrn:
Zelect Z.ctle.
From holder's Magazine for October
Roc—Why, 'tis a hoistrous and Cruel style,
A style for Oath:tigers: why she defies me
As You Like 11."
I have seen many coquettes by nature and many
more who strove to obtain that killing title, but
never one who failed so completely as my lovely
little pet in her childhood, Bose Montrose. At
eighteen she was mistress of rare beauty, a spark
ling flow of spirits, and a most provoking, bewitch
ing disposition, in short, every qualification to
succeed in her ambition, except simple heartless.
ness. Her mother was never more than a mere
fashionable, and had always sought to educate Rose
fur the same useless life. Even at the point of
death, she strictly enjoined upon the guardian, a
kind-hearted, but inexperienced oddity of an old
bachelor, to keep her daughter at a certain finish.
ing establishment until she became properly quali.
fled to enter the world as the fashionable daughter
of a fashionable mother. One can hardly wonder,
that her mind trained under these influences, took
an artificial bias. And indeed, what young beauty,
spoiled by education, lortune, and the close friend
ship of romantic school-girls, would have a differ
ent ambition on her first. peep at the world from
that of supremacy over the lords of creation /
And so Rose Montrose flirted, and laughed, and
played the unmerciful despot. But I who knew
her well, was perfectly aware that all this was for
eign to liar character: I believed, in fact, that her
arbitrary commands arose from a nervous timidity,
striving to conceal itself in the role she would act,
just as cowards sometimes in endeavoring to asaumo
coolness, rush desperately into the wildest dangers.
In n 8 other way could I account for her caprice of
a moment and reeling for the next hour. Her lov
ers were as perplexed as they were disheartened.
Her playful pettishness would occasionally subside,
and then break forth in a torrent of sparkling wit
at the first semblance of sentiment or feeling.
'rite truth was, that she knew the sacred fulness of
heart's emotion, and shrank from exposing it to
one, who might see but could not understand. As
was said to me, by a young friend, of whom here.
alter, whose occasional puns betrayed his sole un
gentlemanly propensity, her artlessness was so
plain that none but an ignorant cockney could call
it heartlessness. and he confessed with a blush that
he WAS Once such an one.
Their walk had been extended to the full accond
mile, before either of the pair awaked from that
absorbing conversation. Hose Marmotse was lean
ing un the arm of a young gentleman, whose
dreamy, artist•like eye had beim passionately seek.
ing hers for the lad half hour in vain. He had
been pouring into her ear glowing descriptions of
the olden days of chivalry, and an depicting the
thoughts of others had artfully, yet without pre.
meditation drawn forth his own. It was the skill
which love bestows upon even the Artless. She had
listened In silence though all tumultuous within,
until their path ceased before the verge of a cliff
and she awaked from herself to the artificial again.
It was to stop the nervous beating of her heart.
and interrupt the burning words she yet longed to
hear, that she stepped forward to the very edge and
rattled on hurriedly,
"Mr. Sumner, all this is very fine,—the scenery
1 mean as well as your eloquence. But certainly
those knights were as chivalrous as they were fool.
iah to venture so much for such a simple, silly
thing ass lady's smile. Look half way down this
frightful cliff, and you will see a few wild Bowers
growing almost out of the very rocks. Now, if 11
cavalier were here, like those you have described,
how gladly would he risk his neck and seize those
flowers to wreathe in some lady'ahair 1 lam glad
that the gallants of our prudent days have more
She spoke nervously, and as be cast his eyes
down the precipice, bent upon him an imploring
look. as if beseeching bhp not to hear words that
she would give worlds to unsay. But it was too
" Were each an one here, he would rejoice in the
opportunity to earn a boon that she could not re•
fuse. He would place the wreath in her hand, and
ahe Would place her hand in his."
Hit words were impetuous. half-enquiring, and
the warm blood mounted to her cheeks. She felt
her self possession •anishing,yet spoke eagerly the
fret' words of 'her heart.
"And she would keep the flowers forever." Then
she shuddered and calmly added, " Come let us
/cave this silly romance and return."
They walked back in silence.
Late in the evening Sumner left the house of Mr.
News after en unsatisfactory visit. He saw that
much of her coquetry was effected, but there was
still enough to cause him serious uneasiness. Sev
eral times had he endeavored to draw from her en
answer to his ardent and undisguised avowels of
lova.-yet hitherto she had avoided tile subject with
the full tact of woman, as he bitterly called her
girlish, blushing timidity. But she had now al.
most. challenged him to the proof of his devotion,
and he vowed to appear before her on the morrow
with a claim torso audience, which she could not
avoid. There was a. scorn too, as he fancied in her
tone when she praised the carotid wisdom of mod.
ern lovers. He determined to obtain the flowers
that very night when none were abroad to witness
and ridicule his attempt.
This chivalmus plan required some rather unro.
mantic means in the shape of an iron bar and a
coil of rope. These he procured from his sleepy
landlord, and-after a few minutes brisk walking,
prepared to descend Vienne with their help. The
bar was firmly driven into the earth, and the rope
with knots every few feet fastened to it securely.
With a strong grasp he then 'commenced his de
About halfway down he stopped to rest for a
moment upon a crag that pushed itself boldly .out
from the almost perpendicular side of the precipice.
Descending still farther, he found that the rope
resting upon the edge of this rock just. above, sus.
pended him at some dozen feet out from the main
wall ; but when he had swung just opposite to the
flowers, a few violent springs enabled him to gain
a firm foothold. The prize was now in his grasp,
but in the eagerness of success, he loosed his hold
of the rope, and it swung far out of his reach.
However, there was nothing peculiarly dangerous
in his position. Like the famous samphire.gather.
er, in a similar predicament, he knew that a bold
leap for the rope might save bins, and at the worst
the deep flood was rolling only fifteen or twenty
feet below. Carefully securing the flowers in his
bosom, he watched the oscilition of the rope, and a t
the critical moment sprang nimbly out into the air.
His agile limbs practised in boyhood among his
native Highland mountains and tali sea-clifffs did
not fail him now. Bat hie full weight, cast sod
denly upon the rope, tore it et once from the bar, and
he dropped into the cold sea. The first natural im
pulse was to swim for the nearest pointof land, and
the second to burst in a hearty, though somewhat
silly laugh at this uncomfortable termination of his
Once on shore he hurried to his quarters in the
village inn. Like a true lover, he first dried the
flowers, and arranged them into a graceful wreath,
and then, more like a man of sense, exchanged his
dripping clothes for a warm bed. But his sense
came too far behind folly, and on the morning
after his chilly immersion, he awoke in a high
Rose Montrose was sitting alone with blushing
cheeks, and a soft smile beaming from her half.
closed eyes. There was nothing around her to cause
this silent expression of pleasure; the maiden wee
only receiving delight from the thickening emo•
Lions that rose up from her heart, tremulous in first
love. A sweet, uncertain tumult of thoughts sur
rounded with enchantment the single idea that love
really reigned within, and swayed the fairy scepter
over her, who had hitherto prided herself on her
queenly command upon other's hearts. At that
moment she did not think of his feelings for doubt
on that subject had never arisen, but she trembled
at the thought of her own deep passion. And then
the delicious color, that consciousness had called
forth, fled from her cheeks, and she clasped her
hands suddenly at the idea of her mocking chalk.
lenge the previous day. She feared that Sumner
had nut seen through her coquettish hypocrisy of
the moment—that, which she then feared he might
perceive; that, which was ; assumed to hide her
heart. Suddenly his step was heard, and—oh! the
mysterious working of Woman's heart—ashamed to
be detected while her face was yet transparent of
feeling, timid and fluttering, she raised her eyes
desperately with a confused consciousness that she
was about to finish het role of the coquette. In her
blindness she fancied that otherwise her heart
would be unavoidedly revealed, and she shrank
from en exposure of its depths—meet of all to him.
She was not yet sufficiently accomplished in her
game, and always bungled sadly. Never more
than now.
Sumner entered the room with irregular step and
flushed face, wherein fever plainly burned, but the
Mooed it to be no more than a lover's natural tre
pidation. Had site not loved, it would have made
heemore cool, collected and unepairing in her co
quetry, but as it was she trembled with him and
fully shared to his supposed agitation. And she
hardly knew whether site was right or wrong, as
he hurriedly placed a wreath of wild flowers in her
hand, saying abruptly and in husky tunes,
"There—your hand."
" Ah, yes these are the pretty fieltiflowers I ad
mired so much yesterday. You arc very kind in
being so thoughtful, and really deserve some re.
ward." Her words crowded on each other with
desperate rapidity. "but my band is too useful a
member to be parted with lightly. Will not this
g love answer your purpose ? Why, you seem
afraid of it It is only a glove that lam giving
All this was very silly and very cruel, and so Rose
well knew. but for her life site could not say other
wise. He received the glove site carelessly tossed
into his hands: the color fled from his cheeks and
lips ; his tall form shivered as he bowed coldly. and
staggered rather than walked from the room.
Gone: it was reality then. Rose sprang to the
window, and as she remarked his faltering step, and
rernembeted Alm wild, feverish expression of his
face, know the truth and wept. The wreath was
cast violently upon the floor and trodden under foot:
—the cause of their sorrow had been obtained at
the peril of his life. But it was his gift—she
raised it again and pressed it to her bosom.
Soon cants the news that he was dangerously ill,
delirious, and poor Rose wept that she hid cast
away the right to be by his side. DailY• servant
was sent from Mr. Nevem to inquire atter the pick
man's health, but it was always Rose who met
him in the hall and took the words from his mouth.
At last the news came by hil landlord that Sum
ner was slowly recovering. and Rose again wept,
but now fur joy that she could see him and frankly
explain all. She felt no hesitation at the idea of
exposing her own foolish weakness, fur he bad suf
fered from it, and had he not a right to know 7
But une day, a close carriage whirled by the house,
and her next messenger brought the news that
Sumner had suddenly departed; even before he
was perfectly restored to health.
Two weeks after this, Mr. Never' paused in his
perusal of' the paper and read aloud:
" In the list of passengers for the last packet, we
notice the' name of L. Sumner. Esq., the talented
artist. The pond of his destination is understood
to be Rome; his object of course. is to stay the
maestros in his art. We wish lam consaccess."
" Love comes, the 'xautiful, the ties,
The ccov.n of all laumtutity
In !Hence and alone
To seek the elected onc:'
One year from this time found Leonard Sumner
still in bis Italian studio, and happy only when the
glowing subject of his art reminded, him of a re,
slily more perfect and beautiful than eren the deli
caw!), created shadows traced by'hii pencil. Frani
the first he felt no resentment at the seeming
heartlessness that drove him from his native land.
His noble heart only swelled with astonishment
that'such unworthiness could, and sorrow that it
did exist in a form to captivating, and ' a mind
which he knew to be so richly endowed.. A small.
er soul would have been considered puffing- itself
with offended pride: he thought of it only with
sadness that a kindred spirit was imperfect. Still
there was a wound, and without any angry hangh
fitters of feeling, he experienced a saddened morti
fication, that he had been rejected, and in such a
manner. Perhaps he thought less of it than at
fast, but this was natural and in 'healing, Time had
also softened. His whole energies were turned to
the cultivation of his favorite art, and already his
studio was visited by the munificent patrons of ge
One day Mr. Nevers unexpectedly entered the
room. The yotmg artist greeted his, old friend
with warmth, before be thought of the awkward
ness 'of their meeting, bat his inquiries for the
health of Miss Montrose, were as cool and busi.
ness-like as any fashionable gentleman could have
desired. Mr. Nevers was more embarrassed. The
good old bachelor fidgeted upon bit chair during
the preliminary remarks that followed as usual,
and then with awkward directions explained the
particular object of hie visit. lit seemed that he
had picked up it.protege in the person of a Spanish
boy, whom he found in the streets of Cedii. The
youth appeared to' be educated, was friendless,
houseless, and at the time Mr-Nevers saw him,
was gazing away an afternoon at a beautiful paint.
log 'with but a real in his pocket. Nature lied ev
idently intended him for an artist, and Mr. Nevers'
present object was to übtain for him a place in
some studio as pupil, where he might fulfil all the
expectations which his fine promise had excited.
Mr. Nevere told the story quite well, although ho
was walking on strange ground, and acting a part,
the very thought of which, but two months before,
would have made him roll up his eyes in comical
1 The idea of a constant companion was not pecu
liarly pleasing to Sumner, who lived. only when
alone with his memory, but the wishes of her guar
dian seemed almost to coma from Rose herself, and
I lie could not decline compliance. Ms. - Never, with
drew with an odd expression, half of pleasure, half
of whimsical anxiety upon his honest countenance,
and left the artist to follow out the train of delici
ous imaginings, which their sudden meeting had
called forth. Foolish certainly and profitless, but
he almost fancied himself again with Ruse and the
past year blotted out forever.
Early its the next day came his visitors. The
young Spaniard, delicately formed, and with bright
eyes throwing an air of intelligence over his clear
olive and rather Moorish face, finely relieved by
long•' jet tresses descending upon his shoulders,
might perhaps in other circles have become that pet
of all somewhat young ladies, a handsome boy.
He seemed about seventeen, certainly no less by the
long delicate moustache that drooped daintily from
the corners of a finely.cut mouth. Though clear
and high toned, his voice seemed somewhat strained
into a manly prolongation of sound, At first sight
Sumner involuntarily raised his hand as if to clear
away something from before his eyes, but on sec
ond thought, and a deliberate survey of the other's
person, merely formed the opinion that his future
pupil might not prove the source of annoyance that
he had anticipated. A short conversation confirm
ed him in this belief, and after the departure of Mr.
' , levers, he proceeded to the first instructions with
a hearty pleasure that astonished himself, and in.
deed seemed to confuse the boy. All Surniier's ad.
va,nces were received with a species of cool grati
tude, that chilled the artist's fervor end really per.
plexcd him, though it seemed to please inwardly
the cureless young Spaniard. But his hand was
quick and skilful, so that after abar.doning this,
sudden interest in the graceless boy, Sumner de
rived reul pleasure as en artist in watchful the
magic developments of genius hitherto unskilled
only in the finer rules which ages have drawn from
the spirit of the great masters.
They had been together in this singular coin
panionahip but a day or two, when &Sicilian noble.
man entered the studio of the foreign artist, whose
pencil had attracted so'much attention throughout
Rome. Hie desire was to obtain a painting of a
free, glowing, and artless Swiss shepherdess, a
" mountain nymph—sweet Liberty." He withdrew
with munificent offers of patronage, leaving Sum.
nor already rapt in the bright creation of his fancy,
and impatient to be alone. Day after day he
wrought with passionate skill upon the canvass,
wholly absorbed in his labor, and scarcely exalting
ing a look with the boy, who was studying with
equal ardor in the opposite corner of the room.
Thai Are_they busied. Sumner upon his painting s
the young Spaniard in mentally delineating the
other's features in his carr. i eyes, when the Sicil.
ion again appeared.
"ii is unfinished!" exclaimed Sumner.
" Unfinished :" said the noble, hurrying to the
easel with an exclamation of delight," then do not
finish it. Touch it not with your brush again,—
it in matchless, another of inch unfinished paint.
inga and thin shall be doubled."
He placed a heavy puree in the ,artist's hand.
Sumner quietly returned it.
"I cannot part with thin, either now while it is
incomplete or at any other time."
"Not part with it."
" Impossible."
They exchanged low bows aol th. Sicilian walk.
ed out in dignified resentment. Sumner gazed One
moment on the canvass with a burning eye, then
turning about, he saw his pupil„ and hurriedly
seizing him by the wrist.drew him forward full be
fore the easel.
There ! is there nut something incomplete 1"'
For the Stet time the boy now saw the painting
on which Sumner had lavished inore Ilan an artist's
devotion,—the faithful portraitof Rom Montrose.
A crimson dye strangely blushed through hie dark
complexion, as he gazed upon this living proof; that
Sumner'. heart had breathed upon his imagine.
tion and mingled the evehantinentof memory with
the creations of his soul. Rut the master taw
none of this, for his eyes , were again fastened up.
on that sweet and generous !see. And then the
pupil, with ti powerful effort that Vera the Wood
from his cheeks sod lips, spoke very calmly, though
his tones trembled somewhat in the earnestnes of
his words.
"Aye t the painting is perfection itself, but
there is something incomplete in the expression of
t h a t ace. I see there frankness and a generous
natore.—perhap.a soul, but. the emotions which
spring from the very heart have not risen to beam
from that countenance. The model ffent which
that Wm arught may posslitor' Whey nobility, end
immeasurable depths of true affectiov, but that no.
bility has hithertobeen stifled, and those depths re.
maimed as sealed fountains. And there must have
been causes, too, which have restrained this nate.
tal developement ;—faulty education, perhaps, or
inexperience, for that Lady seems young, too' young,
it may be, to know that she carries a falsehood on
her face; th st years and epochs have not yet shown
her how different she really is from _the artificial
character she bears. Yes, the portrait is incom
plete. Emotions, the teachings of the - heart, and
the heart itself :nested there. Yetshe is not, et
will not always be thus, unless her existence is
meaningless, and she no true woman. Believe me,
they are lines and features in that face; which, if
rightly traced, betoken a better future. In this
manner it is incomplete."
Sumner gazed on this noble boy with amazement,
for as he poured forth these tepid words, his eye
Mimed with a strange" brilliance, .and the whole
fusing „seemed shaken with a pewterer emotion
which he was too proud to conceal. '4 new,but Un
defined thought leaped lain life with in the artist's
mind, and he tonged for solittidatii inalyzs it. Ile
spoke in general terms, quite different irdnitis Im
passioned manner but a moment before:.. :.
"It is true, and grievous wrong met Imp been
done through ignorance. But that was not my
meaning. This is, indeed, a portrait df i real
nacedel,and I may say, correct in ginerth but still
there is something in the original—l know net
what—which is not here. I have tasked my mem
ory in vain; that otherwise faithful representation
lacks some hidden property uf the original. per
haps longer thought will enable me to reach it".
Ile seized his hat and departed, leaving his pupil
in the same attitude, but now with a blush upon
his cheeks, and softly murmuring to hirruielf:
suspects but does not know. Ah! how rush
and hasty those forward words that came before'a
thought of prudence. Will he now think the less
urine T I know not—it matters not, for all is done.
Something incomplete! I could have told him—l
will tell him now, before I go, never to enter this
studio again. First, away with this disguise."
A little water removed the dark Moorish hue
from that arch and tempting lace; a sly twitch, and
the drooping moustache fell from the corners of her
mouth, now drawn up into a merry laugh, and in
full beauty Rose Montrose stood before her leas
lovely image. Those slender fingers seized the
brush and skillfully traced a fairy wreath uf wild
flowers, such as the artist drew, all faded and dead,
from her humus. One hand of the portrait clasped
tightly a single glove, and the other seems passion
ately buried in the flowers. And then, with a
&nee, part of merry pride, part of' anxious fear,
Rose withdraw.
The next morning, Leonard Sumner entered his
studio with the determination to solve the mystery
which his young pupil had thrown around him. A
single step within, a single glance at the portrait,
and the whole truth rushed upon his mind with
clearness, even bewildering in its simplicity. Ile
hastened to Mr. Nevers' house without delay,
She was sitting alone, and as one might who
knew that her lover was near. Ile walked straight
forward, and seating himself by her side, said softly,
" Dear Rose, may I repeat my lait words at oar
last meeting—your hand 7"
•' Oh forgive the past," she exclaimed, looking
up with tearful energy, "and forget my folly, my
madness. Believe me, that I knew not what I
said, that I feared to say what I felt; that I was.
weak, foolish—anything but earnest and heartless,
Remember that no true light had ever shone upon
me; that I had lived only in the world, and was
nil worldly. I see my failings ; I know that in
what constitutes tho noblest part of human charac
ter I was incomplete. The frame of my heart was
"But there is notiping incomplete at this moment.
When you stood before that portait and hurriedly
unveiled a heart of whose richness
,1 had been ig
norant, I sew at unce where was my mistake, and
indeed, my sweet pupil, half fancied that the
earnest-eyed Spanish boy knew more of Rose
Montrose than did even her lover. Ah, Rose, be
hold the glove you gave ins once, and would grant
me nothing more."
" And this is the hand that should have accom
panied that glove " said the blushing girl. frankly
placing it within ' his own.
Here Sumner would always stop, and obstinately
refuse to relate a word farther. But ha often afro ,
mil that he had nail= of ROlOl Sumner's ever flay
ing the coquette in future. ,
Aliactilitcous ,items.
A &ANIS ON TIM CAZU.L.—An unsophisticated
Joker was fishing one day in the muddy, waters of
the Emden', portion of the Pennsylvania Canal,
when to his great surprise he got a savage bite.
Fie inunedlately gave his line a jerk that would
have brought out a shark, when lo! and behold, be
pulled out a huge snapping turtle and threw it flat
on the low-path. He stood in amazement, gazing
on the singular " beast," when bye and bye an
Irishman came along, followed by a large dog.
' The countryman triad by gentle words to get the
son of the Emerald Isle to put his fingers into the
turtle's mouth, hut Paddy was too smart for that,
but, says he, " VII pat my dog's tail in, and soe
what the bloody baste will do."
Be immediately called up his dog, took his tail
into his hand, and stuck it into the turtle's month.
He had hardly got it, in, when Mr. Turtle shut
down upon the poor dog's tail, and of he started
at railroad speed, pulling the turtle at a mote - rapid
rate than it ever travelled before. The countryman
thinking his day's work would be thrown away if
the animal should ran long at that rate, turned with
a savage look upon the laughing Irishman, and ex.
claimed—. Cali back your dog ! call back your
• Paddy put his hands into his pockets, threw his
head to one side, winked, and then answered with
provoking sang froid.. Be Jotters! call back your
ScUlotL KINDNIIIRS.—How sweet is social ,dre.
tic:if—When the world is dark, without, we have
light within. When cares disturb the breast,—
when sorrow broods around the heart,—what joy
gathers in the circle of love! We forget the world,
with all its animosities, while blest with social
kindness. That men cannot be unhappy that bee
a heart that vibrates in sympathy with his own—
who is cheered by the smiles of affection and the
voice of tenderness. Let the world be dark sad
cold—let the hate and animosity of bad menestEi.
er about him in the place of bitsimossi—but whin
he enters the ark of love—his own cherished Mr
cle—he forgets all these, and the cloud passes from
his brow and the sorrow from his heart The
warm sympathies of wife and children dispel every
shadow, and he feels a thrill of joy in his bosom
which words arc inadequate to express. fie who
is a stranger to the joys of social kindness, has not
pegun to live.
A CURIOUS ADVANTAOII.-The following Idler
tiaetnent appears in a Dublin paper:—" If Edward
Madan, house painter, who is in the habit of trav
elling to all partirof the country in prosecution of
his bosineas, willl communicate with his brother.
Henry Heiden, at 48 goldenlane, Dublin, it will
be kw his advantage, at hie wife is dead."